The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana on December 7, 1944 · Page 7
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December 7, 1944

The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana · Page 7

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Clinton, Indiana
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Thursday, December 7, 1944
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Page 7
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Page? Seven THE DAILY CLINTON IAN Thursday, December 7, 1944. BASEBALL'S BEST By Jack Sorck l. Hi' W kk, ft Blunt Non-Interference Warning Thrown at British by Stettinious (Continued iron page 1) Hillsdale Eagles met with opposl- Hon from the Tiger all through I the game especially In the last few minutes of the last quarter. Wlggina took honors as high point man for the Newport team by r pit Vt t Uncle Tired of Baby's Crying, 'Walks on Her' DAVENPORT. Ia. Robert Schlimmer, 20, was held by Paven-port police today in connection with the death of 2-year-old Jean Joyco Lastrleter late yesterday afternoon. Police said Schlimmer admitted killing the child, declaring the Infant would not stop crying so he "put her on the floor and walked on her." The baby's mother died when the. child was born, and her aunt. Mrs. Henry Schllmincr, sister-in-law of Robert, took the child to raise. Mrs. Schlimmer lives with Robert and his parents. The child was left in the care of vtobert yesterday afternoon. policemen who arrested Sclillm-Tir said they found him hiding in 'he basement of IiIb home. -.. m . former Clinton Kesident "bounded in Pacific Action Revie T. Firestone, seaman first, class of the V. S. Navy, has recently been wounded in action, and ,1s now In a base hospital somewhere in New Guinea. He was a well known Clinton resident prior to his leaving for Chicago, from which he was inducted into the Navy. He Is a brother of Clay Firestone of Clinton. Or. G. R. McGUIRE CHIROPRACTOR X-Ray 2S5Vi Blackmaa Churchill declared himself in favor of self-determination by the Greek people. Disapproval Aiarent Stettinlua In n news conference today selected this paragraph for quotation and tor expression of "lull agreement." Thus Indirectly he made it cler i-t the I'nltid State ,nrir"rnvc nf fi.'er sta'emen's bv f'hurchni pnd o'her actions by the Mrii';i envp-nnent In Greece. rtetMnliis ca-ef illy avoided givlnp r-nort to other statements of "Vrph'll in the same speech, in h'eh the British prime minister de--lred that his government was opposed to the growing power of communist elements to lay down their arms. Follows Italy Warning This statement of the new secretary of state had special significance, coming two days after his thruBt at the British government for interfering in the political af- fairs of Italy Clearly stettinlua was undaunted by British Foreign Minister Eden's reassertlon yesterday that the British position on Italy was unchanged. His statement today on Greece was expected to ruffle still further the feelings of the British Foreign Office. Ka GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY s A tiMSD TWe AM6RIOVJ LEASES HAU IS Ydfr seconlt SbOfMPAW 66 AJAAitED-fHSAMeeicvJ teA&ues Dana Farm Bov j IlfNiaiTS I dlllCl As Corn Champ fCorimuefl from page 1) two Formers and to 25 other county farmers who had yields of over 75 bushels per acre. The following men produced over 100 bushels per acre: Highland township. Orvme L. Brown, 137.8; Ralph B. Peverley, 128.8; Earl Clingan, 123.5; Fountain Btraughn, 123.4; Armour Morgan. 122.0; Gerald Morgan, 112.5; and Fletcher Sparks, 99.8; Helt township, Albert Sturm. 113. 7;-and Roy Sturm, 112.5; and Eugene township, John Wright, 105.6. Keep Airtight Homemakers who like their cookies crisp keep; them in an air-tiglU box. i . . r r - v TJ . -li Big Ten Athletic Heads Hold Two-Day Conference CHICAGO, 111. The two-day annual winter meeting of the West ern ("Big Ten") Conference opened in Chicago today with nearly 100 atheltic leaders of major midwestein universities in attendance. Schedules for winter and spring competition in swimming, wrestling, track, baseball, golf and tennis were expected to be drawn. Football schedules have been completed, hut nnn-conference members attended to seek competitive dates with members. Faculty representatives and athletic directors were expected to take up the problems of postwar compe-tion and eligibility rules. Eligibility -iiles with reference to civilan students were suspended immediately -f'er the outbreak of the war. R"les for athletes returning from service in the armed .forces' iilso oypted to be considered. ... r J ' ICE REFRIGERATION IS BEST BECAUSE: i ICE refrigeration 11 5 i an air conditioned i Wildcats Play First Home Game Friday Local Cagers to Meet Sullivan Arrows in Fast Net Spree Friday Niirlit : SecondTeams Scheduled Playing their first homo came of the Bcason, the Clinton Wildcats to morrow night' face. the Sullivan Col den Arrows In what promises to be a bang-up hardwood clash. The Wildcats, who have won once and lost once In games away from home, will be making their local bow while the Arrows will be play ing their first game of the season. Although the basketball rivalry between the two schools is not quite as Intense as the gridiron feud, a considerable ainouttt of "feeling" predominates any Clinton-Sullivan game and In view of this year's grid loss to Sullivan Friday's game is expected to get. a little hectic a-round the edges. Clinton's players will have the advantage of experience. . over the Sullivan squad ah w11 as the home floor boost. RulllVan boasts nine returning lettermen . to their squad from their laht. year's good team. The Wildcats have-six veterans, all of whom hnve seen "action in games this year. - ' ' Sullivan line-up will be Smith and Robertson, towards; Simms center and Hosenian and, Hines, guards. Others to see action will be Alexander, ' Jared. Moore George. Kerlin. Llbke and Billman. Clinton . starters will be James and Foster, foward; Hungerford. center and Smith and Watson, guards. Games are at 7 "and 8. Newport Tigers Lose Cage Meet To Hillsdale 5 NEWPORT,' Ind. Playing against one of the toughest teams in the county, Hillsdale, the Newport Tigers, were defeated with a score of 39-24 at the local gymnasium Friday night. Showing an enthusiasm for the game and a cooperation among the players, t4ie Tigers, even though they lost the game, undoubtedly played their best game of the season. The local squad played a hard, clean-cut game and as far as the local sne--tators are concerned they "still rr main champs." Leading with a score of 15 to r at-the end Of the first quarter, t!" PLAYING CARDS iMiwtone .1 1 CARDS i Youths Under 19 Used to Replace Combat Casualties WASHINGTON, D. C. Undersecretary of War Robert P. Patterson disclosed today that under a recent change in policy boys under 19 are now being sent overeas as combat replacements in the infantry and the armored forces. This change. Patterson said, was uuilti necessary by the iir(t,,.j of military requirements, and the new -nMcy will continue in effect as -rtr ni he roq"ireT"pr- of v-i- d---.-M It. He eTclilncd thr-t up I" 'f4l. the rreit ml.lorltv (jf mn h. 'tif Induced were nve- 1ft y:i!? fre. Bv Octoher nf this yo?.r. however, 40 percent of the inductees were under 19. In the meantime, the nace of operations had been greatly stepped up, the bulk of the army went into action, and consequently, the need for replacements increased. Patterson related that before the new policy was instituted, the armj tapped every other available source of manpower. Men were withdrawn from fixed Installations in file Unit - ed States, from units declared surplus, and thousands from divisions in training in the United Slates to a point where further withdrawals would have seriously interfered with the completion of divisional train ing. Patterson pointed out that the change meant no relaxation in pre-combat training. A minimum of approximately eight months, he said, elapses between induction and assignment to an active sector of the front. In addition, no man is committed to combat until he has passed individual tests and physical examinations confirming the state of training and fitneBS for the rigors of battle. At the same time, Patterson declared that we are now engaged in a type of fighting resulting in heavy casualties. "This type of fighting, where an adequately equipped and w-ell led enemy in prepared positions is determined to try to hold his ground at a sacrifice, is inevitably costly." Pattersonvsaid. He disclosed that total army cas ualties reported through Nov. are 474.898. ah increase of more than 20.000 since those reported as of Nov. 7. Of the total, 91,625 were reported killed, 2G8.099 wounded, 58,926 missing, and 56,-24 8 prisoners of war. Pa'terson added, however, that 'he eneniv with less Intensity of ar-'tllery fire and with greatly inferior air power, is suffering more severely than the-Allies. i ' GOU 1 A 7..n. " 'Ji K Z0 ' - " ' . . i 1 . refrigerator that prevents the Interchange of food ! Yon don't have to worry Jj covered dishes when you Ji 'ce' can Put everything j! "nt 'n the refr,ser"tor . j! sure that it will remain sweat 1 1 ,resh " " re,alnln8 it,g OWD and taste. j Come In, See the Refrigerator. J Let ts Prove That It I Best 1 ij ICE CO. j Phone 75 jL .- - r- jra.vm . 1 ,' . ' 7fS vu) y HOW CAM L M t.f-.4 y-JzmZ t&,Z -f-APTEKTUEWAVIAE. shaking down 11 of the 24 points, making five field goals and one free throw. McMasters and Wlckens tied for second honors, each scoring four polntB for the home team. So far Wiggins and McMnsters Beem to be the outstanding players for the Newjiort team. The two boys, although short In height, know their basketball from A to 7. and can play rinKB around come nf the tall'r players. Wlckens a 'e'terman from the Inst vp!-'b pn""d and the nnlv senior on the team, shovs nbilltv to piny the fine, making two o"t of four free throws and one field goal Frldav night. On the other hand, Carl Tharpe of the Hillsdale team, at one time a resident of Newport, made nine field goals for his team, chalking up 18 points in the final score. Russell and Gosnell both tied for second place honors, each making four free throws. As yet the Tigers have not overcome one of their outstanding draw backs, that of not making their free throws. Out of ten, only four were scored during the Hillsdale game. The second team game was closer end ended with a score of 18 to 15 in Hillsdale's favor. Joel Hol-llngsworth scored seven of the 18 points while Herman Lewis added six to the score by making two field goalB and two free throws. The Tiger's next game will be with Perrysville, here, ' on Friday, Dec. 15. Summary: Hillsdale (39) FG FT PF Russell, f 4 Gosnell. f 4 Tharpe. f 9 Dove, c 0 Lohrman, g 0 Knoblett. g 1 Stewart, g 0 Totals 18 3 8 Newport (24) FG FT PF McMasters, f 2 0 2 Sager, g 0 12 Canaday, g 10 0 Wickens, g 12 3 Moore, c 10 1 Wiggins, f 5 13 Butler, g 0 0 4 Totals 10 4 15 Officials: Crawford and Kronk. Score by quarters: Hillsdale 12 18 . 2839 Newport 5 12 1624 Rasplierry Pruning The only pruning n-qniied for red raspberries consists ol post-harvest removal oi canes which have borne and ol thinn ng the r-anes and shortening those which are Excessively long at tht inrirai-i mining.. Sets - Bo' .00 sad to flo IV. CAltS ( AMERICAN CUSTOM aSSOIIED CHOCOtTES -3. AvaiUDtc cxciusiTciy - "jT?" "N 11 the Rcxall Store I 1 S Symphony f STATIONERY j Tinted bottler, del- j Vied edge. 24 sheets, 1 envelope. M it 0 T WW? 1 rout i a follc-hI tuat RUNAWAY 1! mxM Mifsr, a i ym-xmm Circulation of Air Prevent Interchange of Food Odors! THIS SOMi ALWAVS SENPS! KICKEL1?.' gitJG WORE CKcL1.' J 1 . J, j! " ' Al0 ! isMr odors. rf?r&3vJM0 alwnt i1 &iy7 v ' usc ; (rtQA jrou J . fisilO-k-SSSix " be J ! Yt'nC x nd j! ljN, odor 1 1 if Ji CjvT ' miOK iuiiiem NOO) fl li W mm&S : ? J V H'-P-'h nFCR TcT ' 'M'i MW gets - nft . i i'.VS EETTcR TO PCi v.vc j 11- 1 A 1 r i ED.1 THE CAPTAIN US TO ?TBFTCH TUAT (JA7I MUST DAN Din PAST EM AT THE HARRY g' USA' VJHAT1 TOILER . Q I . - ' ) SO LOU ( EETTL-R 1,11 Iheatre p Starring P0PEYE yprnoLJ SO LCVG, - letU N M "KltNy-- ' J 1 toFT ALOMG rACK N - C"T ALOMG "FAC E - Zh ly'.TU TrF THE BO jS-Of PROPELLER j-Tl, 'i iirt Ket: 4'otj - (fl l-'ai-lor - Cara Nome ft . Itcvion - Old 1 j Spice . Friendship I A (.nnlill. J $1.50 up A i f0 rjrcT IJ J'.'-i ' 1- '' n 1 1 5 ELASHIN A LIME ' I HEARD SHOTS HAVE GOT OP MAVRE BAC-FIR!N'.' CROSS KUMWi..' IT N l? WERE HE COMES? " Tfl rprv YANK T lira w feMAp' CI J m .50 - 1 a. .ties MoTvOV' .as !', Secret mitS l t. : . . As.f 50

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